It's July 4, and the US Consumer Product Safety Commission wants you to be extra careful while you celebrate.
Security researcher hired by New York Times says an "overwhelming percentage" of hacks originate from a 12-story building in Shanghai associated with the Chinese military.
The decision curtails Google's efforts to avoid paying Oracle licensing fees for using Java code in the Android mobile operating system.
The company must now pay $450 million as part of a settlement, but it maintains it did nothing wrong.
Alex Stamos joins the social-networking giant after a little more than a year on the job at the Web company.
The Defense Department will be allowed to distribute iPhones and iPads with Apple's iOS 6 to employees, though that doesn't guarantee Apple will actually receive contracts.
The name of the game is spectrum, and the carriers are jockeying for rules that could determine the ultimate winners and losers of the wireless wars.
The FCC adopts new rules that make it more difficult for companies to send consumers unwanted messages and easier for consumers to block or opt out of marketing messages.
The carrier claims its throttling policy would still have been legal under the new rules but decided to put a halt to it anyway, says the Wall Street Journal.
The two executives join the company after a string of high-profile executive departures, including the exit of Todd Pendleton, the man behind Samsung's "Next Big Thing" campaign.